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PTTEP awards Halliburton digital transformation project

first_img PTTEP awards Halliburton digital transformation project. (Credit: Free-Photos from Pixabay) PTTEP, a national petroleum exploration and production company in Thailand, awarded Halliburton (NYSE: HAL) a contract to design and implement a series of digital transformation projects as part of PTTEP’s Advanced Production Excellence (APEX) Initiative. APEX will improve operational efficiency and production in four offshore fields: Arthit, Greater Bongkot South, Greater Bongkot North and the Myanmar Zawtika Field.Landmark, a Halliburton business line, will deploy its DecisionSpace® Production Suite in the cloud to improve production operations from the subsurface to processing facilities. The DecisionSpace® Enterprise Platform will integrate with Honeywell Forge, a powerful analytics software solution providing real-time data and visual intelligence, so PTTEP can implement more productive and efficient work processes.Using advanced physics-based and data science models, the solution includes modeling of surface and subsurface components to manage and optimize operations from the wells to the point of delivery. This includes short-term production planning and optimization, flow assurance monitoring and control, sand production monitoring and control, condensate stabilization optimization, CO2 membrane optimization, fuel gas optimization and processing facilities performance monitoring and analysis.“We look forward to collaborating with Honeywell to support PTTEP on its digital transformation journey,” said Nagaraj Srinivasan, senior vice president of Landmark and Halliburton Digital Solutions. “Effectively leveraging and implementing digital technologies improves efficiency to increase production, reduce operating expenses and maximize the value of the operator’s portfolio.” Source: Company Press Release Project includes Halliburton’s DecisionSpace technology suite and Honeywell Forge enterprise performance management softwarelast_img read more

Protests outside Oxford Union as Corey Lewandowski speaks

first_imgIt Happens Here, a sexual violence awareness group in Oxford said in a statement, “As an anti-sexual violence campaign, It Happens Here vehemently opposes the Union’s invitation to Corey Lewandowski, who defended Trump when he bragged about sexual assault. Sexual violence is not a joke; sexual violence is not something that we should accept and normalise in this way; sexual violence happens every day and we must visibly and resolutely stand against it, and anyone who trivialises its severity.”Cherwell spoke to a number of students both queueing and protesting outside of the Union. Sean O’Neill, OULC’s Press Officer who was protesting outside the Union building, told Cherwell, “The most effective way to oppose this movement and all of its variants in the USA and here is to make sure that it’s not normalised. We stand in solidarity with all who this victory has affected and will go on to affect.”Nathan Wragg, a PPEist at Pembroke who was queuing to hear Lewandowski speak, commented, “I think that Trump’s election is probably one of the most monumental political events of my life. Lewandowski is the first guy from Trump’s real inner circle to speak in Oxford following his election, which is pretty massive to be honest.”“I think it’s great that there’s a protest here and protesting against platforming is a great idea, but I do not think this is a platform so to speak. The vast majority in the room will be massively against him. I am interested to see how he reacts to some quite hostile questions.”Nathan Chael, a student in Oxford on exchange from Stanford University, said, “From a neutral perspective of political analysis I think the talk could allow interesting insight into the psychology of the Trump campaign and the current American electorate, and I’m obviously in support of free speech. But as someone still angry and hurting after the election, I’m also fully supportive of those choosing to protest Lewandowski’s talk.“His campaign’s practices were utterly repugnant, and I think I’d feel disgusted to sit in the same room with him and listen to him talk about how Trump pulled it off this soon after it happened.”This is by no means the first incident of a protest against platforming outside of the Union. In February 2015 around 400 demonstrators took part in a protest against the French Front National’s leader Marine Le Pen’s speech at the Union, condemning her political views as fascist, anti-immigrant, anti-semitic, and Islamophobic. The protestors opposing Lewandowski used many of the same chants.The event highlights the controversy surrounding no-platforming at Oxford University. Robert Harris, former president of the Oxford Union, recently commented independently on the Union’s Facebook event, “The argument about whether Lewandowski should be hosted by the Oxford Union most likely comes down to the classic disagreement about the extent [and] limits to free speech. If this is true, then it seems implausible that either ‘side’ is going to be able to persuade the other regarding Lewandowski’s particular invitation – both viewpoints are based on broad, deep-held, ideological beliefs.”The Oxford Union Society has been contacted for comment. Protesters gathered outside the Oxford Union as Donald Trump’s former campaign manager, Corey Lewandowski, arrived to speak tonight.The protest, which was organised by Oxford Migrant Solidarity and OUSU LGBTQ Campain with the support of Oxford University Labour Club (OULC) and It Happens Here, amassed a crowd of more than 60 protesters.They gathered outside the Union whilst members queued up outside to listen to the talk. Among their chants were “This is free speech, that is a platform”, “Oxford Union, shame on you” and “Black Lives Matter”.Chants continued once the talk had started, with protesters shouting “Get up, walk out”. Their chants could be heard from inside the Union chamber.Lewandowski left the Trump campaign in June 2016, after having worked there for over a year, amid allegations he was fired, although Mr. Trump’s son Donald Jr. described the split as “amicable”. He was replaced by chief strategist Paul Manafort. His resignations followed allegations that he had forcefully grabbed a journalist, Michelle Fields.The OUSU LGBTQ campaign said in a statement, “The LGBTQ Campaign stands in solidarity with all LGBTQ people, people of colour, Muslims, migrants and refugees, disabled people, women and anyone who fears hardship or violence under a Trump presidency. We strongly condemn the normalisation of bigotry and the legitimisation of those complicit in fascism and white supremacy, including Corey Lewandowski. There can be no neutrality in the face of fascism; by hosting Lewandowski, the Oxford Union is complicit in this legitimisation.”Similarly, a spokesperson for Oxford Migrant Solidarity commented, “Oxford Migrant Solidarity recognizes that there can be no free speech for people living under threat of deportation, harassment, or assault. There can be no free speech for a student in a classroom when other students chant “build the wall” at them. Oxford Migrant Solidarity stands in support of those individuals whose voices are not heard on national television, those who do not receive invitations to speak at the Oxford Union.”last_img read more

Three-mile bread’s a hit at Heatherslaw Bakery

first_imgHeatherslaw Bakery hopes to be making bread “on a big scale” following the success of its new bloomer, produced with ingredients sourced within a three-mile radius.Heatherslaw Bakery in Northumberland, which employs up to 40 people, has previously concentrated on producing cakes and biscuits, but is now looking to breadmaking as an additional focus of the business.The idea for its new 1lb Heatherslaw Bloomer came from Heatherslaw Mill shop manager Marlyn Mair, who is keen to promote locally-made products, and the product is already proving popular with customers, The whole production process takes place within a three miles of the Ford and Etal Estate in north Northumberland. The wheat grown near the site of the Battle of Flodden is supplied to the water-driven Heatherslaw Corn Mill, and the flour is then taken to the adjoining bakery.The business is on target to reach a turnover of around £1.4m, in line with last year’s performance, and “we might even do better”, commented Colin Smurthwaite, who runs Heatherslaw Bakery. In addition to the success of the bloomer, the bakery has also been boosted by orders from Wyevale garden centres.“When we started making the bread we tested it out on customers in the tea rooms next door and they couldn’t get enough of it, so we’re pretty sure we’re on to a winner,” commented Smurthwaite.Smurthwaite said he plans to sell the bloomer throughout the North East initially. It is made from stoneground wholemeal flour and cracked wheat.last_img read more

Winnebago plans to begin reopening Elkhart County RV plants in May

first_img Pinterest Google+ By Associated Press – April 11, 2020 0 416 Facebook Twitter Google+ Pinterest (Photo supplied/Winnebago Industries) MIDDLEBURY, Ind. (South Bend Tribune) — Iowa-based recreational vehicle manufacturer Winnebago Industries says the company plans to begin reopening its northern Indiana plants in May after closing them in March amid the coronavirus pandemic.Winnebago and other RV manufacturers temporarily idled their manufacturing plants after stay-at-home orders were issued in Indiana and other states where RVs are produced.Winnebago spokesman Sam Jefson tells the South Bend Tribune that while the company will reopen some plants in other states beginning Monday, it isn’t planning to reopen its operations in northern Indiana’s Elkhart County until May 4 or later.Winnebago employs about 3,500 workers at plants in Middlebury and Nappanee. WhatsApp Facebook Twitter Winnebago plans to begin reopening Elkhart County RV plants in May CoronavirusIndianaLocalNews WhatsApp Previous articleAnderson facility has 24 COVID-19 deaths; state toll 300Next article19-year-old man shot and killed in Benton Harbor Associated PressNews from the Associated Press and its network of reporters and publications.last_img read more

Tom Petty, The Meters, The Revivalists, And More Rock Arroyo Seco Weekend [Photos]

first_imgLoad remaining images Arroyo Seco | Brookside at the Rose Bowl | Pasadena, CA | 6/24/2017 | Photo: Steve Rose The inaugural Arroyo Seco Weekend wrapped up on Sunday. Concert promotion giant Goldenvoice —  the same team that produces Coachella, Panorama, Hangout, and Firefly — followed a similar recipe to last year’s Desert Trip (Oldchella), ultimately catering the festival to music fans with money to spend on more luxurious concert experiences. The Pasadena, California, event took over the Brookside Golf Course at the Rose Bowl Stadium, just outside of Los Angeles, with three stages stacked with performances by talented rock, soul, jazz, funk, and blues acts. Across Arroyo Seco Weekend, the festival saw performances by Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers, The Meters, Mumford & Sons, Charles Bradley & His Extraordinaires, Preservation Hall Jazz Band, Fitz & the Tantrums, Lukas Nelson and Promise of the Real, Galactic, The Revivalists, Lettuce, John Mayall, Alabama Shakes, The Shins, Weezer, Jade Jackson, Dawes, and many more.For a city that’s not lacking in great live music, expansive venues, picturesque scenery, gourmet food, and world-class art, it’s somewhat shocking that Los Angeles still lacks a truly signature music festival. Arroyo Seco Weekend could change that for the City of Angels — at least for a certain subset of the music-loving populace, and not just those who consider Pasadena part of Los Angeles.The latest entry into the festival circuit from Goldenvoice (the folks behind Coachella) turned the golf course surrounding the iconic Rose Bowl into a rollicking grounds for an event geared more toward families and folks in their mid-30s and up, rather than the younger, edgier contingent that typically packs these gatherings. Whereas larger, more established festivals often squeeze in close to 100,000 visitors, Arroyo Seco started with a more modest crowd in the range of 25,000 — albeit a crowd that felt much larger than that within the event’s expandable confines. With VIP sections taking up tons of real estate at the two main stages (The Oaks and Sycamore), most festival goers had to shoehorn their way through sardine-packed crowds for the bigger acts just to get a half-decent viewing spot.Those who filed across the bridges connecting the two sections of the festival were treated to majestic backdrops of the surrounding San Gabriel Mountains. The food offered was just about entirely local—or Locol, in the case of Roy Choi’s recent entry in Watts that made its way to Arroyo Seco. There was upscale Mexican food from Petty Cash Taqueria, poke bowls from Sweetfin, barbecue from Barrel and Ashes, vegan fare from Sage, and some rather spectacular ice cream from Afters, among a whole host of options. Granted, portions were small and prices were . . . well, not, but that’s practically par-for-the-course with festivals these days.The same could be said for some of the music. Day 2, in particular, featured a slew of artists (the Mowglis, Fitz and the Tantrums, the Shins, Weezer, Mumford and Sons) that appealed to more contemporary mainstream sensibilities. But Arroyo Seco, as a whole, served up a surprisingly eclectic lineup, save for the complete absence of EDM.Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers did more than check the box for classic rock. The venerable outfit from Gainesville, Florida, now embarking on its fifth decade, closed out Saturday night with an energy that was absent from some other stops on its tour. There were the slower standards from “Mary Jane’s Last Dance” and “You Don’t Know How It Feels” to “Free Falling” and “Into the Great Wide Open,” but the band got the crowd going with harder-driving hits like “Refugee,” “You Wreck Me” and, of course, “American Girl.”For those seeking the blues, Alabama Shakes held down the fort—and then some. Brittany Howard’s unmistakeable blend of captivating sound from her diva-caliber vocals and ripping guitar brought to life highlights from the band’s two albums, be it “Hold On” and “Heartbreaker” from 2012’s Boys & Girls or “Dunes” and “Don’t Wanna Fight No More” from the more recent Sound & Color.The rest of the lineup featured a refreshing undercurrent of acts that seemed plucked from Jazz Fest in New Orleans. The Preservation Hall Jazz Band helped to ramp things up on Saturday afternoon with the uplifting spirit of a Crescent City second line. John Mayall hit the harmonica hard during his set at the Sycamore stage, which he closed out with his classic “Room to Move.” Under the Willow tent, Jeff Goldblum and the Mildred Snitzer Orchestra gave curious wanderers a whiff of lounge jazz with BuzzFeed quizzes for the crowd sprinkled in between songs.And while large swaths held down spots at the main stage in between Alabama Shakes and Tom Petty, a certain selection (including yours truly) ventured over to see The Meters bring the Bayou to Southern California in full force. They opened with a pair of crowdpleasers — “People Say” and, far earlier than expected, “Cissy Strut” — before bringing out the venerable Cyril Neville to kick the New Orleans quotient up a notch, including during a stirring rendition of the Beatles’ “Come Together.”That was all before Day 2’s stunning run of jam-friendly acts. The Revivalists drew in eager ears with their New Orleans funk and jazz before blowing minds with an expansive palette that came to include alt-rock and soul, among other genres. But the place to be on Sunday was under the Willow tent — and not just as an escape from the scorching heat and unrelenting sun. Con Brio, from San Francisco, got things going with their fantastic brand of West Coast funk. Jamtown—a new project featuring Donavon Frankenreiter, G. Love and Cisco Adler — kept the roll going with heavy doses of bluegrass and country.Lettuce arrived about twenty late from the previous night’s gig in Philadelphia, but made up for lost time with their fair share of face-melting jams. That delay set Galactic back, though the New Orleans-based jam band added another ten minutes or so of its own to the growing trend. Still, with vocal cameos from Erica Falls, the Revivalists’ David Shaw, and Chali 2na — of Jurassic 5 and Ozomatli fame — Galactic did plenty to reward the patience of those who dutifully stuck around.All told, Arroyo Seco Weekend earned high marks for a first-time festival. There are some logistical kinks to work out, particularly in terms of foot-traffic flow. But with so much space available around the Rose Bowl, it’s possible those concerns will go by the wayside if (or when) the festival expands its footprint in the years to come. Arroyo Seco may never rival Coachella in terms of size, notoriety, and cases of FOMO induced. Then again, with its convenience to the L.A. area and particular appeal to a higher-brow crowd, it doesn’t have to.Photographer Steve Rose was on site to capture the magic, and you can check out his photo gallery below.last_img read more

Education reform, by the numbers

first_img“I make numbers talk,” Richard Bowman likes to say when describing his new profession.But he isn’t in finance or economics, he’s in education policy, and he hopes to use his analytic expertise to help reform the country’s public school systems with the help of a program at Harvard’s Graduate School of Education (HGSE).Since 2008, the Strategic Data Project (SDP), under Harvard’s Center for Education Policy Research, has placed fellows like Bowman in state education agencies, school districts, and charter school management organizations where they are helping policymakers to decode an avalanche of educational data. Their mission is to transform the use of data in education to improve student achievement.“We are creating a new profession in education called analytic leaders,” said SDP Executive Director Sarah Glover. “These are people who are facile with data, strong analytically, and who know how to think about problem solving.”In the past, educational data analysts have often been isolated inside education agencies, said Glover, simply crunching numbers with a focus on compliance versus problem solving, and with a limited ability to prompt reform. Through a dual fellowship program, with a strong emphasis on leadership, the SDP aims to alter that dynamic.The project both recruits fellows with backgrounds in public policy and data analysis and places them in its partner organizations, while simultaneously developing a corps of analysts already employed within those partner agencies. Working in tandem, they explore solutions based on the numbers.“Our goal is to really build capacity in the agency, by catalyzing with external talent, but also investing in the people who are already there so that collectively they will make progress faster,” said Glover.The two-year program supports its fellows through web-based discussion groups, weekly conference calls with Harvard experts, and a series of workshops hosted both at Harvard and its partner organizations, which use case studies from the field focused on current data analysis and research methods.The workshops also address issues of leadership.“These are not people who just generate methodologically sound but completely hard-to-explain analysis,” said Glover. “They are exploring how to offer decision makers compelling, understandable data they can act on. We want our fellows at the management table and the policy table, not in the back room pulling data sets.”Many experts acknowledge that the education sector has struggled in its efforts to use data effectively. One problem has been that, until recently, large sets of education information were generally nonexistent. The landscape changed in 2001 with enactment of the No Child Left Behind Act, a framework of federally mandated educational reforms that placed heavy emphasis on test scores and standardized measures to evaluate student performance.Christopher Leake (far left) Data Fellow, New York State Education Department, attends the Strategic Data Project conference inside Harvard’s Gutman Conference Center.With statewide testing came a host of newly available information. And advances in data analysis software made those test results easier to analyze.But some observers have failed to use a strategic approach, or may not have examined “the story of what the numbers are saying with an eye toward how things can improve,” said Bowman, who has an engineering degree and a Ph.D. in policy analysis. The SDP is helping provide “the context in which the numbers can be understood and made relevant for policymakers.”An example of that work is a recent project conducted by fellows placed in the Fulton County school district in Georgia. The Harvard researchers took a closer look at the numbers of high school seniors who indicated on surveys that they would be heading to college after graduation. Comparing those figures with the statistics in a national database that collects information on college enrollment, the fellows found that many seniors who said they planned to go college never actually made it there.Together, the fellows and school officials developed a program that paired guidance counselors with seniors during their summers after graduation to help the students prepare for college.“It had a major effect,” said former SDP fellow Korynn Schooley, who worked on the program. “It increased college enrollment for those students in the range of 4 to 5 percentage points.”Placed with the Albuquerque Public Schools, Bowman is working on a teacher evaluation pilot program. He praised the Harvard project for connecting him with a network of people with a shared vision. “The ability to take time out and be able to think and talk with other people who are trying to solve similar problems,” he said, “has been very helpful.”Equally helpful, he said, is the project’s strategic approach. The program reinforces the idea that “I need to make sure that somebody besides me can actually understand the data,” said Bowman. “That is the strategic part of the project, because there is data everywhere. … But if you can’t make it mean anything [to others], then you’ve wasted your time.”last_img read more

Weekend Poll: Which Broadway Show Are You Most Excited to See in 2014?

first_img View Comments It’s here! It’s here! 2014 is officially here! And you know what that means…a whole new crop of Broadway musicals, dramas, comedies and spectacles to add to your “must-see” list. We can’t wait to see Carole King wail in Beautiful, cry our eyes out at The Bridges of Madison County, step into the ring with Rocky, crack up at the gangster antics of Bullets Over Broadway, storm the barricade with Ramin Karimloo in Les Miserables, go on a magic carpet ride with Aladdin, get glittery with Neil Patrick Harris in Hedwig and the Angry Inch, say “Wilkommen back” to Alan Cumming in Cabaret and so many more. So, what are you waiting for? Start off 2014 right and cast your vote for the show you’re most excited to see this year! Star Files Alan Cumming Neil Patrick Harrislast_img read more

Trauma Tuesday: Mid-Air Skydiving Collision Edition

first_imgVisit for breaking news, world news, and news about the economySo, this video has been running (or should I say flying? HIYOO!) around the internet over the past 24 hours. Of all the potential dangers I can think of that relate to skydiving – chute no open, mid-fall pass out, geese, buckle come undone, etc. – PLANES COLLIDING IN MID-AIR was not one of them….until now. I can imagine the conversation:Skydiver’s friend: “Hey! I heard you went skydiving yesterday? That sounds cool. How did it go?”Skydiver: “Well, it was going great, until the planes collided.”Skydiver’s friend: “The planes collided? Like, on the runway?”Skydiver: “No, we were flying at 10,000 feet.”Skydiver’s friend: “Am I talking to a ghost right now?”Skydiver: “No, I was wearing a parachute. Duh.”A valid question. Amazingly, all persons on board were able to parachute safely to the ground, the the pilot of one of the planes was even able to land without much incident. The other was a fiery mess, but that’s beside the point.Here’s the point: Always wear a parachute.last_img read more

National Parks: Open for Drilling?

first_imgPresident Trump’ s executive order last week will make it easier for companies to drill for oil and gas in some of our countries beloved national parks, including the Everglades and the Grand Tetons. His order mandated federal agencies including the National Park Service to review or rescind several critical rules that protect our parks from oil and gas development.Several national parks are jointly owned by the government and private oil and gas companies, with the government owning the land on the surface but drilling and mining companies holding rights to the minerals found beneath the ground. A total of 42 national parks fall under this description, and 12 of those parks currently have drilling operations underway, including the Cumberland Gap National Historic Park on the Kentucky-Virginia border and the Big South Fork National River and Recreation Area on the Tennessee-Kentucky border. In some of these parks, energy developers were there before the creation of the park.President Trump believes that nullifying some of the previous drilling regulations will create jobs. Critics of the new order say that it clashes with the National Park Service’s mandate to protect the country’s parks for their scenic, cultural, recreational, ecological, and legacy values.  The National Park Conservation Association believes that the best solution to protect these endangered parks is for Congress to buy out the mineral rights owned by these private companies.Learn more about the rules protecting our national parks from oil and gas drilling here.last_img read more


first_img Briefs THE VIRGIL HAWKINS FLORIDA CHAPTER of the National Bar Association recently received the Affiliate Chapter of the Year Award from the NBA at its national convention in Orlando. NBA immediate past President Kim Keenan, center, presented the award to Hawkins Chapter President Benjamin Crump of Tallahassee, right, in recognition of VHFCNBA’s “outstanding service to the Florida community, its promotion of justice for the public good, its focus on restoration of citizen rights, and the sponsoring of various high school moot court scholarship competitions.” According to the NBA, the VHFCNBA has also served as a blueprint for the other affiliate NBA chapters nationwide. From its inception, the Florida chapter has made it a priority to have its members not only attend state meetings but also strives to have the greatest number of registrants at NBA conventions. Therefore, it was not a surprise when a record number of Florida lawyers joined Florida Bar President Alan Bookman in attending the 80th Annual NBA National Convention. Also pictured is Mavis Thompson, the NBA’s vice president of regions and affiliates. LINNES FINNEY, JR., center, of Ft. Pierce was recently elected president-elect of the National Bar Association at its 80th Annual Convention held in Orlando. Finney will be sworn in as the 64th NBA president at its 81st Annual Convention in August 2006 in Detroit. Finney is a partner with Gary, Williams, Parenti, Finney, Lewis, McManus, Watson & Sperando. He is past chair of The Florida Bar’s Judicial Nominating Procedures Committee and currently serves on the Trial Lawyers Section’s Executive Council. Finney also served on the judicial nominating commission for the Florida Supreme Court (1996-2000) and the 19th Judicial Circuit (1992-1996). Finney is a life member of the NAACP and the Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. He is a trustee of the United Way of St. Lucie County and received The Florida Bar President’s Pro Bono Service Award in 1992. Pictured is Finney being congratulated, from the left, by David Self, V. Lynn Whitfield, Ethel Isaacs-Williams, and Michael Lewis. THE PALM BEACH COUNTY BAR Young Lawyers Section recently distributed new school supplies to more than 250 children attending Palm Beach Public Elementary School. The YLS donated close to $4,000 worth of notebooks, binders, pencils, and everything in between for all of the students who were eligible for the federal breakfast and lunch aid program. In addition, supplies to last the entire school year were donated to the teachers. “It can cost parents as much as a $100 to get a student ready for the beginning of school, not including clothes or uniforms,” said Allison Kapner, a chair of the YLS project. “As attorneys, we think it’s important that we give back to our community and the students, teachers, and parents seem to really appreciate whatever we can give.” Pictured in the back from the left are YLS members Catherine Eaton, Jennifer DeSantis, John Whittles, Allison Kapner, Jason Guari, Theo Kypreos, and Grier Pressly. In the front from the left are students Jorge, third grade; Joselina, second grade; Brandon, third grade; and Katherine, fourth grade. PALM BEACH COUNTY BAR members will join thousands from around the world to participate in International Literacy Day September 8. More than 30 Palm Beach County attorneys and judges will spend the morning talking to students at the Adult Education Center in West Palm Beach about the importance of education and the legal system. “This is a great event for the students and our members,” said Cynthia Spall, PBCBA’s Lawyers for Literacy Committee chair. “We never have a hard time filling the classrooms with speakers as this is a rewarding opportunity for both the students and our members.” Pictured in the front from the left are Theodore Leopold, president of the Palm Beach County Bar; Chief Judge Kathleen Kroll; and Spall. In the back from the left are Judges Ronald Alvarez; Cory Ciklin; Debra Moses Stephens; and Peter Evans. The T.J. Reddick Bar names new board The T.J. Reddick Bar Association recently named its 2005-2006 executive board.At a July 8 meeting, Broward Circuit Judge Ilona Holmes swore in T.J. Reddick officers Roshawn Banks, Veresa Jones Adams, Deana Holiday, Steven Taylor, Gregory Haile, Alfreda Coward, Kimberley Coward, and Christina Hathaway. Bar’s Education Law Committee to meet The Bar’s Education Law Committee will meet September 9 in Tampa in conjunction with the Bar’s General Meeting of Committees and Sections.The meeting will feature video hookups in Kendall, Ft. Lauderdale, and Jacksonville at the Nova Southeastern University sites—enabling committee members unable to attend in Tampa to participate via interactive television at those three additional locales.The meeting is open to all those interested in education law and provides CLE credits. briefs September 1, 2005 Regular Newslast_img read more

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